Pathology at Johns Hopkins

The Department of Pathology at Johns Hopkins is preeminent nationally and globally in the study and treatment of human disease and in professional training in all areas of pathology and laboratory science. Currently, there are over 1400 people in the department, which includes approximately 120 full-time faculty, 36 residents, 45 graduate students, over 100 fellows, and 1000 staff members.

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PD-L1 in Cardiac Inflammation and Transplant Rejection
Daniela Ciháková, MD, PhD

Publications Spotlighted

Johns Hopkins Pathology Takes Center Stage:

Johns Hopkins Pathology has been the number one NIH funded pathology department for 11 of the past 12 years.

Our research interests span a broad area— we highlighted a few research discoveries.

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What's New?

Congratulations, Byung-Hak Kang (BK)!

February 23, 2019

Byung-Hak Kang (BK)
We are proud to announce that Byung-Hak Kang, Ph.D., a 2016 graduate of the Graduate Program in Pathobiology, along with collaborators, is co-first author on a paper published in Cancer Cell titled: "Aging-like Spontaneous Epigenetic Silencing Facilitates Wnt Activation, Stemness, and BrafV600E -Induced Tumorigenesis"....

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Congratulations, Lionel Chia!

February 23, 2019

Lionel Chia
Congratulations to Lionel Chia for his abstract titled: "HMGA1 induces the HOXB13 developmental gene to drive tumor progression in androgen receptor negative, castrate-resistant prostate cancer", Lionel Chia will receive the AACR-Bristol-Myers Squibb Scholar-in-Training-Travel Award to attend the 2019 AACR Annual Meeting taking place on March 29 - April 3, 2019 in Atlanta, GA... read more »

Advance in Kidney research

February 14, 2019

JASN cover Feb issue
Most of our information about adaptive immune cells is derived from studying T and B cells in secondary lymphoid organs and peripheral blood. Consequently, very little is known about lymphocytes residing in non-lymphoid tissues. Dr. Mohanraj Sadasivam in Hamad's and Rabb's Laboratories has been studying a unique subset of alpha/beta T cells that lack expression of both CD4 and CD8 coreceptors and referred to as double negative (DN) T cells in the kidneys of the mouse model... read more »

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